I pitched the colors, how saturated it was going to be—a living comic book is the way I wanted to do it.
His mentor, Imam Khomeini, saturated Iranian households with cassette tapes before his return from exile.
We measured each slice across the four categories available for each eatery: calories, saturated fat, sodium, and carbohydrates.
In fact, the correction of the Cambridge study had to do with polyunsaturated fats—not saturated fats.
But a raft of studies now shows that saturated fat does not increase your likelihood of vascular or heart disease.
For some days the heat was overpowering, and the atmosphere, saturated with electricity, was only cleared by violent storms.
Distinguished from the Patrician, who was a saturated solution.
The air is so saturated with saline spray that the rain will leave a slight deposit of salt after it has evaporated.
Then he smelled the strange fabric, saturated with the man-smell.
The cloth had already been saturated in various unsavoury liquids to prepare it for the stampers.
1530s, "to satisfy, satiate," from Latin saturatus, past participle of saturare "to fill full, sate, drench," from satur "sated, full," from PIE root *sa- "to satisfy" (see sad). Meaning "soak thoroughly" first recorded 1756. Marketing sense first recorded 1958. Related: Saturated; saturating.
Unable to hold or contain more; full.
Soaked with moisture; drenched.
Combined with or containing all the solute that can normally be dissolved at a given temperature.
Having all available valence bonds filled. Used especially of organic compounds.
saturate sat·u·rate (sāch'ə-rāt')
v. sat·u·rat·ed, sat·u·rat·ing, sat·u·rates
To imbue or impregnate thoroughly.
To soak, fill, or load to capacity.
To cause a substance to unite with the greatest possible amount of another substance.
To satisfy all the chemical affinities of a substance; neutralize.
To dissolve a substance up to that concentration beyond which the addition of more results in a second phase.
Drunk: to keep them saturated indefinitely (1902+)